tv CBS This Morning CBS July 4, 2016 7:00am-9:01am PDT
>> it make its go down. >> let's have a hot dog eating contest after the show. >> you are making me hungry. in the west. it is monday, july 4th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." a bomb explodes outside the consulate in saudi arabia, a day after an attack in baghdad. three hour interview with the fbi could mean the investigation is nearing its end. >> a teenager is seriously hurt after stepping on an explosive device. now police are trying to figure out how it got there. we begin with this morning with today's eye-opener, your world in 90 seconds. the new becoming attack
overseas, this time in saudi arabia. a wave of terror puts the world on edge. >> the deadliest terror tack in iraq in over a year. when a bomb goes off in a shopping mall in busy baghdad. >> what is your feeling about these up particular ticks in at >> hillary clinton, questioned by the fbi over her e-mail server. >> is the fbi going to make the right recommendation that you or i or anyone else in the american public would be indicted by now. >> nigel farage is resigning. >> an explosion shakes central park, leaving a young man with serious injury, a homemade fire work is to blame. >> we don't flow what happened. >> the world mourning holocaust survivor, elie wiesel. >> i don't live in the past. the past lives in me. >> the flood warnings remain in effect in kansas after heavy storms. >> it looks like it is going to
get worst. >> a plane crash lands in the middle of a lake. it went down and flipped over all made it out alive. all that -- >> are you kidding me. and all that matters. >> the braves and marlins, first of mlb at an active military base. >> your brother is in the marine corps. what are you going to tell him? >> something that, you know, i am geeg remember the rest of my life. on "cbs this morning." off he done very well as a nation, but it might be worth thinking about a handful of things that you gave up when kicking britain out of this country. because first, there is a matter of your accent. these beautiful vowel sounds could have been yours. but instead, instead, from sea to shining sea, you sound like you just burned your tongue on a hot apple pie.
this is brought to you by toyota, let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." charlie rose, norah o'donnell. i've jeff glor of wcbs tv in new york. the state department issuing a new warn anything saudi arabia after a suicide bomb attack. the saudi says he detonated a vest in jeddah. only the bomber was killed. >> the attack comes as isis shows hiits ability to carry ou devastating attacks. in iraq, over 160 killed in baghdad. in bangladesh, 20 hostages were killed less than two days earlier, during a siege of a restaurant. three students at u.s. colleges are among the dead. charlie is in london following the growing terror attacks.
charlie, good morning. >> good morning, iraq has declared three-days of mourning after the worst terror attack it has seen in years. isis may be taking a hammering in iraq and syria, but still able to strike back in that region, and beyond. in an instant, a busy shopping district in an up market neighborhood erupted into an inferno. the streets were packed with families enjoying the cool night, after fasting through the day. the holy month of ramadan ends this month and children looking forward to the celebrations never lived to see them. major general kadim says isis or daesh after heavy losses on the battle field. the bombing came barely a week after they finally cleared nearby fallujah of remaining isis fighters. we joined iraqi special forces during part of that fight. they faced heavy resistance from militants as they inched closer
to the city. backed up by u.s. air strikes. the baghdad bombing isn't just retaliation. but proof that isis can continue to strike, despite suffering losses. not just in iraq, but the isis network has unleashed its brutal brand of terror around the globe. today, police in bangladesh say they've made formal arrests over the isis siege at a café which left 20 hostages dead, including abita from miami. turkey is still reeling from the bomb attack at its main airport that claimed the lives of more than 40 people. iraq bombing comes just days before the results of a british investigation examining the reasons britain and america decided to take doin the first place. >> thank you from london. fran townsend is a former
security advisor to george w. bush. as much as isis is being pounded from the air right now, they've lost control of fallujah, they have bangladesh and no saudi arabia. >> that's right. we can't fool ourselves. the fact that we've taken territory away from them in places like fallujah and ramadi clearly has not diminished their ability to launch these grand scale attacks. you know, over 160 dead in baghdad, and this attack in saudi arabia that was thwarted as quite serious, the consulate had been attacked in 2004 when i was still in the white house, so the notion they're able to thwart, we know one went off from the hospital across the street, so pretty significant. remember, baghdadi called for these attacks during ramadan. this is the last day. so you can expect these isis to keep true to their word, are
going to continue with these attacks. >> what do they gain by these attacks? what's the strategy here? >> this is really to prove their strength. as a result of these attacks, they're able to fund raise, recruit, get attention, we're talking about it, right. they're going to continue, because it is in their interest. >> if you look at the attack in bangladesh, it was very well coordinated, what does it say about their reach? >> it is interesting. we make the distinction, was it directed or inspired. if you're victim, it doesn't matter, but the -- it looks as though, we don't know yet, if this was inspired, three guys grabbed guns, weapons and go into an airport, on the other hand, in bangladesh, you had nine attackers, they were pushing out photos to get inside isis central so the pr agency could push those photos out. so that looks like there was a closer tie into sort of the central coordination of isis. >> when you look at attacks in the last month, we mentioned
some of them before, of course, you have to mention orlando as well. what are your domestic concerns on this holiday? >> so we know from john brennan, the director of cia that we've got to assume the consistent thing here is soft targets, right. targets other than consulate in jeddah, but targets that are about sort of targets civilians. and so john brennan, the cia director said we've got to expect they do it there, they can do it here. you know, but i think, look, we happen to be in a city with the best police department in the world. americans are going to go to celebrations tonight to see fireworks displays. our law enforcement an intelligence agencies are only as good as their communities. so if you see something, say something. be continuous, if there a bag or something left that's abandoned, tell a police officer. tell security. we have to take responsibility ourselves.
>> good advice. fran town sesend thank you for being with us. how did an explosive ends up in central park. a teenager lost part of his leg. he had surgery yesterday and is in serious but stable condition. officials do not believe the incident is connected to terrorism. the explosion happened in a busy tourist spot, just a day before the city's fourth of july celebrations. >> reporter: good morning, conner golden was visiting from jachlt. the trio was climbing up the rocks here. conner stepped on the smaller rocks. something exploded and blew off much of his left leg. >> get back. >> reporter: paramedics arrived on scene just minutes after the explosion sunday and reached 18-year-old connor golden out of central park. >> they claim he was walking on the rocks and stepped on something. >> golden's friends, matthew
stable and thomas hines witnessed the blast. >> we don't know what happened. there was a small explosion, and then dust. >> beyond the caliber of fireworks, just based on what we heard. >> is this your friend. >> yes. he is our friend. we should probably get in the ambulance. >> yeah, we gotta go. >> we believe this could have been put here as some sort of experiment. >> just yards away, cameras captured the sound of the explosion, while covering the funeral of nobel lawyureate. the bomb squad is still collecting evidence. >> this is explosive material. nothing to indicate this was an employee sie explosive device with the specific intent to harm any individual. >> lieutenant mark tory suspects it may have been in the park for a day or more. >> typically we will see a lot of experimentation, explosives.
>> his grandmother says her grandson's leg had to be amputated from the knee down. >> one thing that conner had told his father was it didn't feel like a firework that he had stepped on. >> now, police have cleared golden and his friends of any wrongdoing. when asked how an explosive could remain in this park for possibly longer than a day, and why central park was not closed, police did not get back to us with an answer this morning. we're still awaiting to hear more about how those things could are happened. christine. >> all right, thank you. hillary clinton supporters and potential running mates are defending her in the investigation of her private e-mail server. the presumptive democratic nominee met saturday for more than three hours with fbi. she was eager to give the voluntary interview. loretta lynch and bill clinton meeting should not be a factor in the criminal probe, but the
republican rivals are crying foul. paula reid is in washington and has more information from the questioning. paula, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. that interview happened here in washington and a sign that the investigation is likely nearing an end, she spoke out publicly about the meeting. >> i was pleased to have the opportunity to assist the department in bringing its review to a conclusion. >> cbs news has learned the fbi interview is the last step into her e-mail server. >> i will continue to, you know, be as forthcoming as i can, and my answers that i first gave more than a year ago, i stand by. >> her interview came after days of controversy over a private meeting between former president bill clinton and attorney general loretta lynch. both have said they regreet the meeting. >> i certainly wouldn't do it again. >> lynch said she'll accept
whatever investigation they -- it has not quieted her critics. >> donald trump says does anybody really believe that bill clinton and the usag talked only about grand kids and golf for 37 minutes on a plane on tarmac. other republicans are calling for lynch to recuse herself and appoint a special prosecutors. >> since she hasn't recused herself, it raises questions about political interference. >> it is expected to wrap up before the end of the month. democratic senators cory booker and sherrod brown dismissed any possibility she will be charged. >> there won't be an indictment, and that means that she did what many secretaries of state have done in the past. >> that's something that to me is not even within the realm of possibility. >> president obama will join clinton on the campaign trail tomorrow in north carolina. republicans have suggested the fact that the president will hit the trail for clinton indicates the investigation outcome may already be known. >> paula reid, thank you very much. new anger at donald trump,
after he tweeted what some call an anti-semitic picture. the presumptive republican nominee used the image to called hillary clinton the most corrupt candidate ever. it showed a six point star, like the jewish star of david over a pile of money. they traced the image that has racist messages. trump removed the tweet and sent out a new version, replacing the star with a circle. his campaign has not responded to requests for comment. mark mckinnon, george w. bush's chief media, co-host and co k co creator, returning to show time, a division of cbs on sunday. mark, good morning. >> good morning. >> so let's talk about these meetings with mrs. clinton and also the meeting with the attorney general with mr. clinton. what does this mean for her campaign? >> well, the meeting was an unforced error and a distraction. the trump tweet was a distraction. all these are distractions, at a
time when you want to focus on your own message. but i think this will be washed away in a week or two, when we get to the conventions. because the three opportunities when the candidates have a chance to really move the numbers in terms of their support. that's when they announce the conventions and vp pick in the debate. in ex we next week will be important. >> both of these incidents are more than distraction. the clinton investigation will go on for quite sometime and the trump tweet story may not be over as well what do you -- >> clinton and attorney general meeting, that's more an a distraction, but there is a good chance it will be resolved in the next couple of weeks. it is hard to imagine there will be an indictment. bad judgment, but hard to imagine it was criminal intent. best thing for the clinton campaign to get it resolved before the convention. >> and as far as the tweet goes, corey lewandowski, trump's former campaign manager called
it political correctness run amu amuck. >> another example of the trump campaign not being fine tuned. an example of a campaign that has been rushed to put together. it hasn't had years like the clinton campaign of a lot of people with a lot of experience, so it is, again, an unforced error and distraction when he should be focusing on his broader message. >> president obama will be on the campaign trail for the first time with hillary clinton coming up here. >> big deal. >> yeah, it is. timing, interesting with the whole situation happening with the attorney general what do you think about that? >> i think that -- i don't think it is related to that. i this it had more to do with bernie sanders and making sure that clinton would be the nominee and that president obama respected bernie sanders. so now it is an opportunity to come out. by the way, i think he can't wait to come out. this is an opportunity for him to cement his legacy. by the way, it has been important where the incumbent president's approval ratings, and his are historically high
right now. if that remains the case, that's a good sign for the clinton campaign. >> we'll be watching that. >> what the obama doesn't want to do is have any unforced errors. recently, telling the cabinet members, we don't want you to participating in the conventions. we want to make sure we have a fine line on ethical judgments on what's political and what's not. >> and that's just about being extra careful, right? >> absolutely. >> let's talk vp picks, that's all the talk right now, right. so donald trump met with mike pence, indiana governor over the weekend, talk of chris christie, if you're making the trump pick, who is it? >> well, historically, again, we're going to talk a lot about this, but it doesn't have much impact. in this case, i think would say two things. it really won't have much impact for hillary clinton, but it could have impact for donald trump. the one thing about donald trump that people have concerns about is his lack of experience, hasn't been there before. so there is a steadying influence that he can bring to the table, then that could have an impact. >> or social conservative angle.
>> well, yeah, like mike pence, that's who is meeting with recently. which by the way donald trump needs to do, because anybody who wins the election, they have to have at least 90% from their own party. a strong conservative would help. >> so you say it won't have much chance on the democratic side to have much of an impact, but when you look at when joe biden was in the debate, he pumped up president obama in the base actually came out a lot larger. doesn't she have to really kind of take a look at who she pick as soon as. >> it will be all about hillary clinton. i don't think in the end, when it gets to november, what she doesn't want is somebody that will hurt her, but it is hard to image anybody will -- hillary clinton we've known for years. she is a force in her own right. not much she can do that will change the dynamic. >> looking forward to your new episodes. >> circus, sunday night on showtime. >> mark, thanks so much. floodwaters swamping parts
of kansas, after 5 inches of rain soaked the region. entire neighborhoods under water. the storm system is moving east, and could disrupt fireworks displays from the midwest to d midatlantic region. hard hit west virginia could also see more rain. the world is remembering a man who devoted his life to make sure no one forgets one of history's darkest chapters. elie wiesel died saturday in new york at the age of 87. wiesel was 16 years old when in 1945, weighs freed frhe was fre concentration camp. he was the author of more than 60 books, awarded the nobel peace prize and a private funeral held yesterday. a toxic mess. why demonstrators blame
politicians playing water in from our kpix studios in san francisco, happy fourth of july. let's jump across the bay at the estuary in oakland and looking at the skyline in san francisco. see the clouds? that's what you can expect for the fireworks display in the embarcadero. 60s armed the peninsula, later today, from the 60s through the 80s, not much clearing at the coast. otherwise, a cool weather pattern each day.
oh, no. is your phone secretly recording you. >> how some apps steal your information and your money. the news is back in the morning, right here on "cbs this morning." each year 17 billion toilet paper tubes are used... ...enough to fill the empire state building...twice. toss the tube for good with scott tube-free.
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ahead, how amazon i way for oakland renters... the good morning. it's 7:26. i'm michelle griego. the oakland city council is expected to vote on expanding rent protection making it harder for landlords to increase the rent. and firefighters say that firefighters sparked that blaze last night, burning 50 feet high and burning both sides of marsh creek. coming up on cbs this morning, hillary clinton's high- profile meeting with the fbi over e-mail arrangements during her time as secretary of state. weather and traffic in just a moment. ,,,,,,
it's 7:27 and i'm sandra osborne. look at how light the traffic is on the bay bridge. and the only real place we're seeing slowdowns, very minor, is the south bay from san jose to palo alto. yellow on the sensors, 87 from highway 85 to 101 will take you only 13 minutes. roberta, how the forecast? gray, white and gray? no blue out there. we are looking at the kpix studios looking at the drizzle along the coast and into the bay. temperatures are uniform in the 50s. and i wouldn't bank on any clearing at the immediate seashore with highs in the upper 50s in daly city and clear skies around the bay and
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♪ raising four wins and we got trouble behind him! around they go. ♪ >> a little bit more than trouble! sparks flew as 22 cars banged into one another like bumper cars at the nascar coke zero 400 this week in daytona, florida. look at that. >> wow. >> the huge wreck happened with 70! >> how do you recover from that? >> i don't think you do. >> you party on the fourth of july and happy everybody is okay. >> no one seriously hurt. thank you. very good. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, demonstrators in florida demand answers about a toxic algae that
is taking over some water ways and at least one beach. residents say that they are losing their way of life. one expert says there is no easy fix to this problem. plus, from flashlights how you may be handing over control of your phone to hackers, including some in far away places like beijing! that is ahead. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. the plain dealer of cleveland reports on warning united states of america. one businessman was handcuffed and searched by police. a man was saying he was pledging his allegiance to isis. the police apologized. the telegraft in london reports on another british political leader announcing his rins aft resignation after the brexit
vote. he campaigned for britain to leave the eu. this morning, he says he is done with his job and wants his life back. last week, boris johnson said he would not run for prime minister after david cameron said he is stepping down. the atlanta sentinel reports that two alligators may have been involved in death of a 2-year-old boy at kndisney worl. the father said he was fighting one off after his boy was attacked by an alligator. >> amazon is quietly changing its pricing policy and laem eliminates the list prices. amzon did not return request by the times for comment. >> "the washington post" reports that the space probe juno is closing in on jupiter. the trip has spanned five years and 2 billion miles.
juno's main rocket is to ease the spacecraft tonight into orbit. if it works, juno will get more than 3,000 miles to the giant cloud. a toxic mess in florida. we reported last week how a poisonous algae bloom is plaguing four florida counties. now under a state of emergency. at least one beach along the coast is closed. omar villafranca is in stewart, florida, and shows us why the demonstrators are so angry. omar, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. this isn't some private secluded beach. this is actually a public beach but it's closed for the red, white and blue holiday, because of the green algae. >> what do we want? >> clean water! >> reporter: protesters, instead of sunbathers, filled florida's stewart beach on saturday demanding this toxic mess be cleaned up. >> these people need to put their money where their mouth
is. >> we are losing our way of life here. >> reporter: people blame the state politicians for allowing water to be released from lake okeechobee and the lake. a researcher professor at florida atlantic university has been helping to collect and test the algae that has wreaked havoc along florida's treasure coast. >> if i was in government, i would say we have got to stop the pollution. >> reporter: lake okeechobee is the largest fresh water body in the state but is polluted with runoff containing human waste and animal feed and fertilizer, all nutrients that algae thrive on. to manage flooding, the u.s. army corps of engineers releases the lake's water into surrounding rivers and lagoons. >> we are putting way too much night again and phosphorus into our waters and they are responding. >> reporter: the situation was
described as a catastrophe of epic proportions. >> allow emergency funds to assist the businesses that have been wiped out by this, have the health care agencies come down here and look at the long-term impact of this bacteria that is now preed. >> reporter: the prefer says there is no quick fix to the problem. at least not one without a disastrous domino effect. >> you will kill everything. >> reporter: the algae is actually hard to keep up with. it moves with the wind and the tide. we don't have an estimate on how much this algae will cost businesses over the holiday weekend but we do know it could take weeks for this all to wash away. >> that is really the biggest problem is this ripple effect that can end up happening. you have fish killed and businesses impact. >> the professor makes a very good point. is there no quick fix to this. they may be dealing with it for quite a while. >> an american studying
abroad and italy is missing university. the university of wisconsin student sullivan arrived thursday in rome and last seen that night with friends at an espresso bar. they say his credit cards have been used since he disappeared. >> a social butterfly. he is just loved by everyone. he is a glue that keeps our family together. we would be so happy to see him and know that he is okay. >> the university of wisconsin says it's working with the american and italian officials to find solomon. >> a carrie plane crash in austin, texas. the plane came in low across lake travis saturday and slammed into the water and flipped. it floated on the surface over a minute before beginning to sink. boaters rushed to the scene to help out. remarkably, all three people aboard were able to escape without serious inju
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♪ popular apps and fun but some also carry malicious malware. a security firm found 75% to 80% of the apps were hacked. anna werner takes a look at how you can protect yourself against the hackers' methods. >> any way i had money that they could take, they got a hold of it. >> reporter: california susan harvey said he was a victim after she used a debit card to
download a smoen app to her google play store account. >> it was something you purchased once for like $15. >> reporter: when she went to reload the game, she found hundreds of purchases had been made. by her math, more than $5,000 worth of transactionses. >> my heart sank. i sat there looking through it and rolling through it and i was sick because i didn't know what they were. >> some of the information these apps ask for are way beyond what they should be asking for. >> reporter: that story is no surprise to cybersecurity expert gary millisk y. he says certain apps are designed to steal your personal information. what are the consequences for me as a consumer? >> you'll lose your identity and wonder why there was a transsack action and somebody got into your bank account and paid a bill that doesn't exist. >> reporter: when you download an app you're giving the app to access other parts of your funny like an alarm clock app that can
track phone calls. >> you think an alarm clock need all of those per missions? access to the internet over wi- wi-fi? your call information, calls you made and call history and your device i.d. to me this is not a safe alarm clock. >> reporter: then the weather and flashlight apps that have banking appears to capture information. he showed us in a demonstration of what could happen when someone takes a photo of a check to send to their bank. what happens to the check now? >> the flashlight app spies on the camera and notice the check and grab a copy of it. shipped it off to a server somewhere far away. >> reporter: last year, the group fireeye discovered 11 malware appears used on iphones that gather users' sensitive information and sent it to a remote server. it included the following. apple fought back by removing the appeas and putting stricter security measures in place. >> they get it to build a
profile on you. >> reporter: some apps are collecting information simply for advertising purposes. in 2014, the federal at any rate commission settled a lawsuit with a company over its popular brightest flashlight app, alleging it transmitted consumer's personal information to third-parties without telling them. but milliski has found another flashlight app that can do much more troubling things. >> this one turns on your microphone in the background, listens in on you and sends an encrypted tunnel to a server we discovered in beijing. >> reporter: you say they are actually listening to people's conversations and sending that audio back to beijing? >> a yeah. we tracked it and i can show you where it does this. >> reporter: where is it on this map? >> a few blocks from information drive on beijing. >> reporter: he gave a report on that app to the fbi. >> because, to me, it's spy ware at the nth degree. >> reporter: his information? >> we have to look at a phone and say this is a personal
computer that fits in our pocket. let's shut down the apps that don't make sense and reduce the risk of being spied on. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," anna werner, new york. >> scary. the creator of the brightest flashlight app settled with the ftc. susan harvey sued google over her alleged hack but a judge dismissed it saying she and her attorney filed too late. >> just think of all the apps my kid have and i feel like going in there and clearing everything out. >> yes. >> wow. >> your phone and the kids' phones. >> scary. baseball takes a swing at history. ahead, the successful efforts to host a ball game at the nation's biggest military base from the ground up. first, it's time to check your local weather.
from the kpix studios, happy fourth of july. a look at the skyline of san francisco. see the clouds? that's what you can expect for the fireworks display along the embarcadero. later today from the 60s through the 80s, not much clearing at the coast today. otherwise, it's a cool weather pattern each day. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by panera. food as it should be. words you don't often hear. words we at panera live by. because clean food is food as it should be. with no artificial flavors, preservatives, sweeteners, and no colors from artificial sources. we think clean food tastes better, feels better, does better. 100% of our food will be clean by year's end. every bite will be food as it should be. ♪ these are awesome! this is my dream car.
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let's get started and again. >> very cool scene on the baseball field over the fourth of july weekend. the miami marlins and atlanta braves squared off yesterday on the ground of ft. bragg. the nation's largest military base. it was the first time a major american professional sports league held a regular season game on an active military facility. the crowd of more than 12,000 was mostly military and tickets were free. the marlins won 5-2. the teams played in a temporary stadium financed by major league baseball and the players association. there you see it being built. not in real-time. >> very cool. >> it will be converted into a recreational facility for service members now. how cool is that? >> usa. as they say, build it and they will come, right? >> very good. the number of zika cases in this country is nearing 1,000.
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danville's 4-th of july parade kicks off in about an hour. many set up their fr it's 7:56. i'm kenny choi. the danville fourth of july parade kicks off in about an hour. many people set up along main street yesterday. more than 40,000 people are expected to attend. in richmond, a couple hundred pounds of illegal fireworks seized, fining people hundreds of dollars. ahead on cbs this morning, the new york times columnist discussing hillary clinton's possible vice presidential pick. traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,,,,,,
happy fourth of july. the time is almost 7:58 and i'm sandra osborne in the kpix traffic center. a crash southbound 101 before the robben williams -- robin williams tunnel, two lanes blocked. roberta? hey, you want sunshine? let's head to san jose. good morning, everyone. this is the scene looking towards the santa clara valley with a parade and fireworks celebration at discovery meadow later this evening. temperature wise, in the 50s and 60s right now but we are socked in with clouds and drizzle at the coast. barely any clearing there, and 80s and full sunshine inland. we have a nice pattern each and
good morning to our viewers in the west. it is monday july 4, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead including hillary clinton and donald trump looking for running mates. we'll examine the search with "new york times" columnist frank bruni. but first today's eye opener at 8:00. >> isis may be taking a hammering on the battlefields of iraq and syria, but they're still able to strike back. >> what are your domestic concerns on this holiday? >> the cia director said if they do it there, they can do it here. >> connor stepped on one of the smaller rocks, something exploded and blew off much of his left leg. >> a sign that this investigation is likely nearing an end, she spoke out publicly. >> i think there's a very good chance that's going to be
resolved within the next couple of weeks. it's very hard for me to imagine there's going to be an indictment. >> this isn't some private secluded beach, this is actually a public beach, but it's closed for the red, white and blue holiday because of the green algae. >> as we kickoff fourth of july weekend, we all take a moment and think of those currently protecting our great nation who cannot be with their loved ones this weekend. and welcome home chief warren officer blaze and corporal west. [ cheers and applause ] i'm jeff glor with kristine johnson and welcome to all of you. charlie, gayle and norah are off. a new terror bombing
overnight after a wave of attacks across the globe killed and wounded hundreds. in saudi arabia a suicide bomber carried out an attack near the u.s. consulate. only the bomber was killed. two security officers were wounded. no one has claimed responsibility. >> in iraq the death toll from a truck bombing yesterday in baghdad is more than 160, isis claimed responsibility. overnight friday into saturday gunmen in bangladesh killed 22 people including three students at u.s. colleges. the attack claimed by isis targeted restaurant popular with foreigners. the violence follows the suicide bomb and gun attack on istanbul's airport in turkey. that isis-linked assault killed 44 people. investigators are trying to figure out why an explosive that injured a teenager in new york's central park may have been there for a day or more. you saw there cameras captured the sound of the explosion when
18-year-old connor golden stepped on the apparent homemade device. he lost part of his leg. golden is in serious but stable condition. the bomb squad is still collecting evidence, but officials do not believe the explosion is connected to terrorism. the fbi investigation of hillary clinton's private e-mail server is close to finished. clinton gave the fbi a voluntary interview on saturday. the meeting lasting roughly three hours. is one of the final steps of this probe. they spoke less than a week after a highly criticized impromptu meeting between bill clinton and attorney general loretta lynch. lynch promises to follow investigators' recommendations on filing any charges. the clinton campaign is busy vetting potential running mates, but "new york times" columnist frank bruni predicts hillary clinton's vice presidential choice will not matter. he wrote this weekend that clinton, quote, has been on americans' tv screens and in their brains so long now that she's like e-mail or atms, it's hard to remember daily life
before her. opinions of her are fixed, emotions are ocifieed. frank, happy fourth. >> happy fourth to you. good to see you all. >> you think this doesn't matter for hillary clinton and donald trump as well? >> yeah, i think for both of them. you're talking about two of the largest and most polarizing personalities who've run for president. i think voters' opinions are pretty much fixed and centered on them, not any choice they're going to make right now. >> but for somebody like hillary clinton like elizabeth warren who is a name out there, a lot of people have strong opinions one way or another, somebody like chris christie for donald trump, same thing. they've got to have some impact. >> well, i don't know. it's a very important choice obviously in the sense this person could inherit the presidency. this person should be ideally an effective governor in partnering. but if you look at the outcome of presidential elections there's not a lot of evidence the running mate tilted the outcome in a meaningful way.
>> hillary clinton has seen so much criticism lately with the fbi e-mail ib kwir inquiry and also the benghazi report. couldn't somebody she picks kind of help her here pivot away from some of these controversies? >> i personally don't think so. you mentioned those controversies, those are further examples of how she's been in the public eye for so long at the center of so many controversies. i think at this point people either trust her or they don't trust her. and i don't think this one decision choosing a running mate is going to be an a-ha moment for voters where they say i understand her in a way i never did before. there's been so much evidence up until now. >> specifically elizabeth warren, we saw them together recently in a fiery event. could she be a risk for hillary clinton? >> i think she could be a risk in the sense that elizabeth warren to her credit is someone very much a creature of her convictions, who doesn't compromise, doesn't bend easily. how does she become a running mate? how does she -- the principle criterion for a running mate is somebody who can bite his or her tongue very well and very frequently. and defer to the person at the top of the ticket.
i don't know that that's going to be an easy job or an easy fit for elizabeth warren. >> the big trump potential v.p. names circulating around right now are mike pence, indiana governor who we meet with over the weekend, newt gingrich as well as chris christie. what are we to make of the trump search? and what do you think he's looking for? >> well, the first thing we're to make of it is those three people are on the list because among the few who haven't said no thank you before donald trump even said -- >> a lot said no thanks in the beginning, right? >> in so many ways we're living through an extraordinary presidential campaign, but in this way too i've never seen in my lifetime and i doubt any of you have in yours a situation where the leading candidates for vice president under any other circumstances have almost all come out and said i do not want the job. that's how polarizing donald trump is. that's how risky it is seen by them to campaign with him and possibly go down with him. >> you also -- those are three older white mails agales again. >> chris christie's approval rating in new jersey is down
below 30%. newt gingrich's approval rating when he ended his 2012 presidential campaign was below 30%. these are not only other white males, people as negatively reviewed as trump some sort of reverse psychology we've never seen. >> is there someone out there that could make or break this election campaign? a lot of people talk about sarah palin and how much damage she did to john mccain's campaign. do you see anyone out there that can completely just wipe a candidate? >> well, i think sarah palin is evidence you can make a choice so disastrous that it can move the needle. now, importantly sarah palin did not cost john mccain that election. >> she did not. >> that election was about much bigger forces and dynamics. i don't see donald trump or hillary clinton making a mistake on the magnitude of sarah palin. i think everyone learned a lesson there. >> all right. frank bruni, thank you so much. this morning, we're remembering the towering influence of writer and holocaust survivor ellie wiesel.
president obama called him the conscience of the world. >> one world trade center lit up in colors of israel in his honor. best known for his relentless campaign to make sure the world never forgets one of history's darkest chapters. >> just 16 years old when he was freed from a nazi concentration camp in 1945. his parents and sister did not survive. his experiences in buichenwald and auschwitz later became the memoir. he told charlie rose in 20020 why he wrote the book. >> when i entered that place i was convinced i would not leave alive. i was sure i would die. and here i am and there i was alive. >> "night" has been translated into over 30 languages and sold more than 10 million copies. it was first published in 1958. >> he spoke truth to power with
ease and grace. >> sarah bloomfield is director of the u.s. holocaust museum. wiesel was its founding chairman. >> elie believed that the greatest sin in the world was indifference. and he devoted his life to making sure that no one's future would be like his past. >> wiesel was born in romania and became a u.s. citizen in 1963. he won the nobel peace prize in 1986. >> our lives no longer belong to us, no longer belong to us alone. they belong to all those who need us desperately. >> despite all the accolades, wiesel says he never found answers to many of his lifelong questions. >> have we learned? apparently not. had we learned there would have been no bosnia, no cambodia, no rwanda.
if auschwitz couldn't kill the world of anti-semitism, what can and what will? >> he accompanied president obama and german chancellor merkel when they visited buchenwald in 2009. for wiesel, a moment full of pain but also possibility. >> my favorite is and yet. >> and yet? >> and yet we must go on working and fighting and being sensitive to other people's pain, other people's woes, other people's hopes. >> friends and family attended a private funeral on sunday, a day for a public memorial has not yet been announced. and so telling when he said to charlie there, you know, have we learned? no, not always. >> no, there's a great quote by him that says to forget the dead is akin to killing them over again. and it's so true that we've got to remember those struggles, those fights. >> he was amazing storyteller. we're going to miss that for sure. >> greatest sin was indifference. still to come, zika may
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♪ fears continue about the spread of zika with mosquito in full swing in most of the countries. the cdc says there are more than 900 zika cases in the united states. nearly all of them are linked to travel to affected areas or sexual transmission. that number includes nearly 300 pregnant women. there are still no reported cases of mosquito transmitted zika in the states. new reports say the virus may
spread more frequent through sex than previously thought and women are at greater risk. our david agus is in los angeles this morning. thank you for being with us. >> good morning. happy fourth. >> happy fourth to you. we know that zika is primary spread through mosquitoes. but these studies seem to suggest that women are getting it more through sexual transmission at this point this men. is this a bigger problem than we first thought? >> it's not clear. clearly, sexually transmission happens. and data are showing in several countries is that the incidents in women starts to go up when women get sexually active in the late teens and goes down in the 50s and 60s. we think it may be they may be more susceptible in that regard. what is interesting women go to the doctors a lot more and women are much more attuned to sex, especially ones are pregnancy age and much more tuned into zika and more likely to be tested. it's not clear if there is a difference there. but what we do know is zika is a major threat in our country,
both from sexually transmission and pretty soon from mosquitoes. >> dr. agus, i'm sure you're hearing from a lot of people right now, as everyone is. we have a lot of friends who are pregnant and family members. and they are worried sick. are you more or less reassured right now than you were just a few week ago? >> you know, it's about the same, jeff, is that certainly i get calls, you know, just like your friend are talking about, literally on a daily basis from patients saying should i travel to south america or i just got bit by a mosquito and i'm pregnant. what do i do? it's certainly fear out there. you know, the way it works is a mosquito bites somebody who has zika and they inject some saliva which thins the blood. they draw blood in. that mosquito, when they bite their next victim and inject the saliva again it has 12k3w4r50ek ka in it so they can spread the zi zika. when we say about a thousand cases in the united states of zika virus, if one gets bit by a
mosquito it starts a mosquito-born spread of the disease. >> any part of the country specifically we should worry about? >> it's most of our country. but certainly the southern regions where mosquitoes are a lot more predominant. congress has several days less of a summer congress of a summer break and yet to release or put funds toward zika. all of the towns out there that have to test mosquitoes and work on ways to prevent them by getting rid of stagnant water, et cetera, don't have the funding yet to do it. we have to push and get it done before congress breaks. >> in fact, president obama asked 1.9 billion in february and now we are in july. are we working against time here? protect us,
have not released the funds from this virus that can dramatically affect the lives of adults and especially the lives of unborn children because it affects the brain development and the skull development of a child. >> dr. david agus, thank you for your insight. appreciate it. >> thank you. the boy scout motto is be prepared but some parents were not prepared for this. that is next on "cbs this morning." dairy or artificial flavors. so we invented a word that means that. shmorange. and it rhymes with the color of our bottle. hey, baby, make it your first word! sfx: baby speak not even close. reach for the orange, it's 100% shmorange! the fastest delivery guy in chicago. meet maximum strength mylanta®. like owen, it works fast. unlike him, it makes heartburn go away. strong and soothing. new mylanta®. faster than heartburn. ques...are my teeth yellow? ...have you tried the tissue test? the what? ...
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families in suburban denver caught by surprise over the sponsor of a cub scout day camp. hooters. yes, hooters colorado posted these images showing scouts holding craft projects and posing with volunteers. parents first learned about the hooters community service after picking up their kid. >> i sat tells "cbs this morning" the group of trained volunteers mistakely wore the wrong attire. >> i'm not saying anything.
what you don't know about independence day. fireworks that will light up san ancisco's waterfront ton good morning. it's 8:25. here's a look at the weekend press for fireworks that will light up san francisco's waterfront tonight. you can watch the colorfultist play from your smartphone. bay area highs, they've responded to several fatal crashes over the weekend. now they're watching out for texting, drunk driving, and sea violations. coming up on cbs this morning. historian and author reveals little known facts about the fourth of july. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,
and happy fourth of july to you. time now is 8:27. i'm van osborne in the traffic center. 101 southbound at rodeo avenue. we're not seeing any major delays but the big rig involved in this is blocking the right lane. we'll keep an eye on that. the south bay area, you can see 680 area, seeing speeds down to about 42 miles per hour. still not in the red, but we're
seeing yellow. 85 to 101 is at 11 minutes and 280 from 285 is currently about 14 minutes. take a look right here. something you don't see very often, the bay bridge with plenty of space. >> this is always a stubborn forecast for the fourth of july. it's very seasonal here in the bay area. we have the june gloom streaming over. the trance america pyramid, the clouds, a little bit of clearing and a whole lot of fireworks. 54 right now in santa rosa. later today, clouds stack up at the beaches with very little clearing there. identifys around the bay. 70s around the peninsula to the mid-and high 60s. stagnate weather pattern. there's your fourth of july forecast. 9:00 p.m., bundle up. 57 degrees, clear skies inland.
♪ ♪ alexander hamilton >> is that a show? welcome back to "cbs this morning." a major change is coming this week to "hamilton." chip reid talks with the author who inspired the blockbuster ahead. see where he can trace the american pioneer's life more than 200 years later. plus, one airport's best friend. this border kol lkol lee that i a fixture on the tarmac and a star. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. bloomberg reports on tesla missing forecasts for the second quarter.
they delivered over 14,000 vehicles and originally projected 17,000. tesla also expects to lower its delivery forecast for the full year. the electric automaker had blamed prouk problems on shortages of parts. britain's "guardian" reports on kim jong-un has gained weight. he is reportedly binging on food and drink with the constant fear of being assassinated and reportedly suffers from insom a insomnia. the a ruffled shirt from prince's movie wardrobe was auctioned outside of los angeles for $96,000 and a leather cuffed blazer sold for the same amount. "usa today" how america celebrates the fourth of july. nearly two-thirds of americans will attend a picnic or barbecue.
155 million hot dogs will be consumed before the day's end. yeah. you love it. last year, more than $1 billion was spent on fireworks. 285 million pounds of fireworks were fired off. >> do you put the ketchup and mustard at the bottom or top of the hot dog bun? >> why not both? >> my parents are from chicago. no ketchup. >> what is it? >> pickle relish and mustard. >> sauerkraut? >> anything goes. a free country. speaking of. >> speaking of a free country. this fourth of july marks the nation's 240th birthday. 1776 the continental congress fficially adopted the declaration of independence. one of the founding fathers john adams didn't think the 4th was the right day to commemorate the start of our nation. kenneth c. davis is the author of this book. so excited to have you here. >> a pleasure to be here and
john adams was absolutely correct. >> what is the deal? why are we celebrating it on the 4th? >> congress actually passed a resolution in favor of independence on the 2nd. john adams went home that night and wrote a lovely letter to his wife abigail and say 2nd of july we will celebrate and he meant fireworks and everything about the date. two days later, the congress adopted jefferson's declaration which explained the reasons why they had that vote two days earlier. but when american people saw the declaration with the date at the top, july 4th, it instantly became recognized as a birthday. john adam, by the way, did not celebrate the fourth. >> he stood his ground and said july 2nd, right? >> he stood his ground but he was alone in that pretty much. >> maybe he just likes to keep the party going. just go from the 2nd to the 4th. >> we could have that argument this should always be a three day holiday. >> i like that. >> fireworks is a huge part of
the celebrations across the country. where did that tradition come from? >> fireworks are as old as gun powder and the chinese, of course, invented gun powder and it's to celebrate bringing in a new year or the birth of a new country. the fact it's kind of like war without the war and that is an important point to remember. 1776, the nation is already at war. let's set the scene a little bit when the 56 men are sitting down, they are in open rebellion against the most powerful man on earth. we sometimes take that for granted that these men who say we pledge our lives, our fortunes and our sacred honor were really risking everything. they were politicians but they were doing something very brave. >> you mentioned john adams, by the way. i always found this one of the most fascinating parts of american history that john adams and thomas jefferson, these two men who tussled so much over the course of their political careers, both then die on july
fourth. >> an incredible coincide of sorts. the 50th anniversary of the adoption of the declaration, they both die. they had been, of course very close allies at philadelphia in 1776. became bitter political rivals. ever, by the way, when you're speaking with about vice presidents, was adams' vice president, even though they were of different views. later, they became friend again and die on this day. people thought this was divine providence. >> and accordance later in their years. >> after a bitter alliance. i'm reminded of a discussion of the vice president that someone once asked about being the vice president and said i'm opposed to vice of any kind. that generally has been the view of most people. but this is about the ideas of life, liberty, the pursuit of happiness, jefferson's word. he changed the word happiness from property, by the way, because that, at the time,
implied slavery and this is the other important thing we have to remember the great contradiction sheer. jefferson written about slavery in his draft to the declaration and it was removed by congress and they did not want any conversation about it. >> other than that, there are other things you point out you feel as though thomas jefferson wrote were so important. >> they were radical ideas at the time, even though they weren't necessarily his. certainly, the idea that we are entitled to life, liberty, and a pursuit of happiness but the idea that all men are created equal, certainly in england men were not created equal. there was. there was a time in history when people believe the king or the church was in charge to have this idea, again, not jefferson's original idea, but he voiced it and that was the founding idea. still, this contradiction exists but we have to realize that 240 years later, that is an extraordinary moment. not only in american history but
world history. >> history repeats itself too. is there anything in this presidential election right now that you see that we could look back on history and talk about now? >> absolutely. this is the real reason to study history and to connect past possess present. when you talk about immigration. jefferson wrote about immigration in the declaration. there were nine immigrants who signed the declaration. that was an issue back then. racial equality, is certainly an issue today at the heart of the declaration. finally, also religious tolerance. one catholic signed the declaration. only one of the 56. catholics were not very well tolerated in america at that time and we forget that these guys weren't always on the same page. >> quickly. we talked about hamilton before jefferson. you said immigrant status to attack hamilton. many times over the course of their bitter disputes. >> that's one of the reasons that he attacked him. there were many others. by the way, i wrote a boo about lafayette and if i only knew how
to dance and rap. >> thank you so much. >> thank you. and pursue happiness. >> absolutely. you as well. >> good point. if you're flying home this morning from a holiday gathering keep an eye out at one airport for piper. in this case, piper is not a plane. but a dog. as kris van cleave learned, he is protecting the chaerry capitl airport. >> i don't think any denying it. he has the cool factor down to a tee. >> reporter: it's easy to spot in these pictures moments of social media goal earning piper, the airport canine a global following. the 8-year-old border collie sits tight with the coast guard hoveringing only on feet away or as the blue angels taxi by. but the goggles and ear plugs he is wearing aren't just a photo op. he's on the job. piper protects aircraft from
birds and other wildlife at the airport. here, he hones in on geese near the main runway and they take off. it was a flock of geese that took out the engines on the us airways plane known for its miracle landing on the hudson river. in 2016 alone, there were more than 13,000 bird strikes reported nationwide. 581 wildlife strikes led to damage and lead to costly repairs and emergency landings. charlie wilson is one of pipe aers big fans. piper on the job two years. have you guys noticed a difference in that time? >> absolutely. decrease number of birds on the taxiway. i've been in a number of airports. they usually shotgun blanks. birds get used to that. though know it's just a sound and nothing is going to happen. a dog chases after them and have that fighter flight instincts, they go running and remember it. >> reporter: brian edwards is pipe's partner. what is the best part of having piper here with you every day?
>> get to work with my best friend every day. >> reporter: he has only had piper three years. despite not previously trained it only took this old dog a year to get comfortable on the tarmac. >> the airport is home. i have to drag him out of here when i leave. to posted pictures on instagram. piper has more than followers than traverse city has residents. he has kind of become the mascot for the airport. >> absolutely, absolutely he has. i think he is going to become the mascot for the whole time. >> reporter: that is nothing to shake a stick at and, honestly, piper would rather you throw it. for "cbs this morning," kris van cleave, traverse city, michigan. >> one of the coolest dogs in america. on this fourth of july, we will take a look at the runway success of the musical "hamilton." ahead, the station with the,,
>> the show took home 11 tony awards in june and one year since opening on broadway and tickets remain nearly impossible to get or afford. the musical is based on the life of alexander hamilton that almost faded into obscurity. chip reid shows us how the founding father is finally getting his turn in the spotlight. ♪ >> reporter: behind the rap inspired lyrics and new york' most talked about hoe "hamilton" sheriff's depu served up than never before. until recently alexander hamilton was known as the face on the 10 dollar bill. blocks is where he lived in an area known as hamilton heights. ron chernow wrote the biography
in which the musical is based. we are sitting in alexander hamilton's house right now. this is the dining room. what is it like for you to be sitting here right now. >> it's a thrill. it's the house he ever owned. >> reporter: hamilton's story is an extraordinary example of a self-made american immigrant born out of wedlock on a tiny island and orphaned as a child. within decades one the most influential figures in u.s. history. a major force behind the constitution, a creator of the u.s. financial system, founder of the coast guard, and the "new york post." was hamilton a war hero? >> yes, absolutely. >> a genius? >> yes. >> reporter: evil genius? >> not for me. >> reporter: but for some people? >> some people. >> reporter: a visionary? >> undoubtedly. >> reporter: insecure? >> to an extent. >> reporter: temperamental? >> definitely. >> reporter: definitely temp mental? >> i think what attracts people
to alexander hamilton so many things you could admire but you could also identify with him. ♪ >> reporter: play wright lin-manuel miranda decided to tell hamilton's story through black and hispanic character and the lyrics of rap. he explains the concept to charlie rose in a "60 minutes" interview. >> i feel that form is uniquely suited to tell hamilton's story because more word than any other musical genre. it has rhythm and it has density and if anything in his writings, density. >> reporter: furious disputes with other founding fathers was legendary including a decades long rivalry with thomas jefferson over slavery which alexander hamilton opposed. >> hamilton had a vision of the country. not only traditional agriculture but there would be large cities,
facket fa factories and stock schangs and corporations and banks. the world that we know today. >> reporter: hamilton died enter a duel with vice president aaron burr at the age of 49. at his grave in lower manhattan there is a surge of visitors here to remember the man who history almost forgot. >> it was just fascinating to realize there was a historical figure i had never known about that was actually like really important and like shaping america. >> reporter: he died more than 200 years ago and now he is getting his turn in the limelight. >> his name is literally up in lights on broadway. it doesn't get any better than that. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," chip reid. >> he won a ticket to that july 9th show. i looked it up between $3,000 and 6,000 for one night. >> buy the biography for ten bucks. you'll have as much fun and i
think is as good. >> i think the cast is making a dvd. >> a little bit cheaper. a soldier back from afghanistan knew his family would be waiting but didn't know how far his extended family would go to welcome him home. ♪ give you the knowledge to adjust for the best sleep ever. don't miss the lowest prices of the season sale, with the c2 queen mattress now only $699.99 plus 36-month financing.
♪ was there a red, white and blue celebration for army specialist daniel mcfall in his hometown this holiday week. he returned from six months in afghanistan to a surprise block party in long eyelid. macfall only expected a small gathering. >> it's glad to be home. >> we need to let the soldiers know there is people standing for them as they stood for us. >> mcfall's three-week break includes a trip to disney world as well. >> very nice. thinking of all of those
c1 good morning. it's 8:55. i'm michelle griego. firefighter s in brentwood say that illegal firefighters sparked this multi-alarm blaze. if you hear someone lighting fireworks in your neighborhood illegally, call police. the danville parade kicks off in about an hour. many people set up front row seats last night. more than 40,000 people are expected. and expect to see extra chp officers along the bay area highways. they are watching out for texting, drunk driving, and seat belt violations. here's roberta. i was on the road and you
know what is bad? i-5, people going like 90. we want you to be safe and sane out there. high everybody. -- hi, everybody. this is a look at coit tower. we cannot see alcatraz due to areas of low fog and drizzle. 60s in the beaches and almost 80 at the peninsula and in the inland areas. refreshing with the outside number 86. winds bearable at 20. for the fireworks fourth of july celebration, embarcadero, bundle up, a few clear spots and clear for the alameda county fairgrounds tonight. a look at traffic with sandra next. ♪ what if we made a paint that was so special
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time is 8:58. i'm sandra osborne in the kpix traffic center. happy fourth of july. so far, things are holiday light on the roads. here's a live look at the golden gate bridge with fog over the roadways, but only a handful of cars out there. 101 from 580 to the toll plaza will take you 14 minutes and similar story on the bridge, in the clear, 19 minutes to the maze. the altamont pass area, typically in the red by this time of the morning is in the green. great news there. and keep in mind a holiday schedule if you are thinking of mass transit. be extra careful for the holidays. check out good day right now on channel 44.
wayne: fabulous! jonathan: it's a new scooter. - oh, it's gonna happen. wayne: everybody should get a money fairy. you've got the big deal! tiffany: gold rush! jonathan: it's a ruby bracelet. - curtain number three! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady. wayne: hey, everybody. welcome to "let's make a deal." i'm wayne brady. thank you so much for tuning in. let's do what we do every single day. who wants to make a deal? i need a couple, though. i need a couple. you've got to be a couple. how about you two, turkey and the pilgrim? i think you go well together. tragically for one of you. robert. everybody else, have a seat. nicole, nice to meet you. how long have you guys been together? - a year and a half. wayne: a year and a half, so it's new still, you guys are in the honeymoon phase of the dating part.